It can be replicted by using hexagons and rectangles as guides. Have a good quality bitmap image in the bottom as your reference. Lock it to keep it unmovable during the work. Do the job in Illustrator or other vector drawing program to get a freely scalable version.
In the next image the reference is my bad copy of copy of your screenshot It's not even black, but that doesn't prevent using it to show the method. The job is done in Inkscape.
Draw the red and green hexagons. They very likely should have the same centerpoint. The bad reference image forces to guess their relative sizes.
Draw a few rectangles. The blue one meets 2 corners of the red hexagon. The magenta ones are identical and they both go through 2 corners of the red hexagons. If you have all point snaps on the drawing is very easy.
In Illustrator you could fill the wanted white area with the shape builder, delete the extras and change the green hexagon to black with right width. Inkscape hasn't Shape Builder. There it's easiest to draw the needed shapes with the Bezier Curve tool (="the Pen"). It needs only clicking. Draw at first the black closed polygon and then the orange polygon.
Send the orange backwards in the stack to make the black visible for the next step. Make a hole by subtracting the black shape from the orange shape (Path > Difference). In Illustrator there's Pathfinder panel for such operations.
Select the actually needed parts, move them apart for recoloring and delete the no more needed junk